Computational fluid dynamics (CFD) was used to evaluate a promising concept for reducing the noise at take-off of dual-stream, turbofan nozzles. The concept, offset stream technology, reduces the jet noise observed on the ground by diverting (offsetting) the majority of the fan flow below the core flow, thickening this layer between the high velocity core flow and the ground observers. In this study a wedge placed in the internal fan stream is used as the diverter. Wind, a Reynolds Averaged Navier-Stokes (RANS) code, was used to analyze the flowfield of the exhaust plume and to calculate nozzle performance. Results showed that the wedge effectively diverts the fan flow and the turbulent kinetic energy on the observer side of the nozzle is reduced. The reduction in turbulent kinetic energy should correspond to a reduction in noise. The blockage due to the wedge reduces the fan massflow proportional to its blockage and the overall thrust is consequently reduced. The CFD predictions are in very good agreement with experimental data. This noise reduction concept shows promise for reduced jet noise at a small reduction in thrust. It has been demonstrated that RANS CFD can be used to optimize this concept.